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Friedrich Nietzsche Kindle Edition

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Length: 40 pages Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled

Between the World and Me
2015 National Book Awards - Nonfiction Winner
Get your copy of this year's National Book Award winner for nonfiction, "Between the World and Me" by Ta-Nehisi Coates. Hardcover | Kindle book | See more winners

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About the Author

Karl Heinrich Marx (1818–1883) was a Jewish philosopher, economist, sociologist, historian, journalist, and revolutionary socialist. Marx's work in economics laid the basis for Communism, and his numerous works included The Communist Manifesto (1848) and Das Kapital (1867–1894).

Product Details

  • File Size: 288 KB
  • Print Length: 40 pages
  • Publication Date: August 1, 2012
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B008RZQU54
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
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  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,535,945 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Technical Analyst, National Stock Exchange of India's Certified Market Professional, Left Political Activist, Acupuncturist, Fellow of Insurance Institute of India

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Raul Gonzalez on July 7, 2015
Format: Paperback
Potential readers of this tract should be aware of two things. The first is that the portion of this booklet allegedly written by Marx are based on a mis-translation and rewriting of the original 1843 work in German by Karl Marx. In the immediate post World War II period, two "translations" of the old essay by Karl Marx appeared. One was an anti-Zionist, anti-Jewish version allegedly published in the Soviet Union (though it's not clear if this is true, that is, where it was published.) The second called itself a "new translation" and was published in English by "Philosophical Library" from New York in 1959. It was "translated" by Dagobert D. Runes and published in a small hardcover edition with an introduction by Runes. It was titled "A World Without Jews" by Karl Marx. Runes was an anti-communist Zionist who mis- translated Marx's writings and this essay to paint Marx as an anti-Semite. Runes claimed he new nothing of the earlier translations.

The second point to know is that this book is published by Arthur Kemp's Osteria press. Kemp has a long history of political activism in Southern Rhodesia and South Africa before he emigrated to the UK. Where he became a member and leader of the anti-working class British National Party. He is an advocate of racism and Jew hatred and has a public history of this. His "translation" of the essay by Marx follows that of the alleged "Soviet" version and and of Runes' mis-translation of Marx.

Both versions of this early essay by Marx accuse him of Jew hatred for different reasons. Runes due to his anger over the betrayal of Jews and others by Stalin and his belief that only a Jewish state would save Jews. Kemp, because he is an open racist who wraps himself in anti-capitalist rhetoric.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By not a natural on September 14, 2013
Format: Paperback
Marx's 1843 manuscript titled On the Jewish Question was written in response to Bruno Bauer's effort to formulate the conditions of emancipation of the Jews from legally sanctioned religious persecution and denial of a political voice. As is fairly common with Marx, he acknowledges the merit of the work to which he is responding, but he then explains why his interlocutor's reasoning is fundamentally flawed. In the process, Hegel's unhappy influence on Marx's mode of expression results in a typically brilliant but unduly long exercise in parsing and remedying every possible misconception that a reader might find in Bauer's statement. As a result, a profoundly important question -- What are the conditions of emancipation? -- may become hidden in the crisscrossing turgidity of Marx's presentation. In the present instance, the question is finally answered in conceptually straightforward and uncluttered terms only at the very end of the second section of the manuscript.

While I am sometimes annoyed by the long-winded complexity of various things Marx has written, I remain astonished by his erudition. His references to and quotations from the constitutions of Pennsylvania and New Hampshire are quite pertinent given the nature of his argument in On the Jewish Question. But how many Nineteenth Century scholars writing about the circumstances of the Jews in Germany would find their heads sufficiently well-stocked to have this sort of little-known information available for constructing their point of view? Perhaps for one as well-informed as Marx, clean-cut brevity should not be expected.
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